Skip to main content

Full text of "Middlebury Campus 1952-10-16 : Volume XLVIIIb, Issue 5"

See other formats








NO. 5 

Babcock Analyzes Electoral 
Vote Trends And Candidates 

By Mary Jane Hancock ’53 

“Your analysis has been so fair, 
Bob, that It’s hard to believe there 
Isn’t another pair of smiles up on 
the platform!" This statement by 
Associate Professor Arthur Healy 
in reference to two giant pictures 
of Ike and Nixon, is provocative of 
the spirit in Munroe 303 last Wed¬ 
nesday when Republican State Sen¬ 
ator Robert Babcock spoke on the 
Presidential campaign. 

In his talk, Babcock estimated 
that of the 266 electoral college 
votes necessary for the winning 
candidate, Eisenhower definitely has 
115 votes, and Stevenson 185. The 
“doubtful” states which would cast 
the deciding votes he listed as Mas¬ 
sachusetts and Connecticut from 
the East; Michigan, Ohio, Minne¬ 
sota, Wisconsin, and Iowa from the 
Mid-west; California from the West; 
and Texas, Louisiana, South Caro¬ 
lina, and Florida from the South. 
Since 28 million Democrats, 16 mil¬ 
lion Republicans, and 16 million in¬ 
dependents voted in the primaries, 
the swing of the independents to 
one side or the other will be the 
strategic factor. The “tactical ques¬ 
tion" then is, are the independents 
in states already decided? 

Good Men 

In regard to the presidential can¬ 
didates themselves, Babcock re¬ 
marked that for the first time since 

Babcock felt, is appealing to Ameri¬ 
cans on a “rational basis" .through 
high-grade speech-making. He won¬ 
dered, however, just how much ef¬ 
fect this sophisticated , and excel- 

Judges Plan 
Of Car Rules 

Judiciary Committee of the Men’s 
Assembly will enlist the aid of fra- 
lent oratory will have on the aver- | ternlty pres idents and the president 
age citizen. Moreover, even though j 0 f the neutral men in enforcing 
Stevenson doesn’t agree with much | tile car regulations of the college, 

that has been done by the present 
Democratic administration, he can’t 
disassociate himself from It when he 
has to rely on it to be elected. 

Warm Quality 

As for Nixon, Babcock was of the 
opinion that he had won back more 
votes with his “apologia” than he 
had ever lost. In addition, the 
warmth the quality of this speech 
brought him into the American 
household as he had never been 
before. The general view is that he 
exonerated himself, though he never 
mentioned the moral side of accept¬ 
ing money from ' individuals in his 
speech. Babcock said he personally 
felt Nixon should have resigned and 
let the Republicans start with a 
clean slate. 

The discussion period brought 
forth comments that Nixon had 
been built into a “Jack Armstrong, 
the all-American boy,” while Spark¬ 
man was branded a "political hack.” 
Babcock summed up his feeling for 
the Vice-Presidential aspirants by 
hoping that both Presidential candi- 

1940 both men are good. Stevenson, | dates have good health. 

Men To Elect 
Class Officers 
Friday, Oct. 17 

Elections of class officers in the 
men’s college will take place on 
Friday, October 17, according to 
Verne Goodwin ’53, president of the 
Men’s Assembly. 

Lists of the candidates for each 
of the three upper classes are posted 
throughout the college. On Friday 
representatives of the Men's Under¬ 
graduate Association will distrib¬ 
ute ballots through the dorms and 
fraternities and will collect them 
after the voting has taken place. 

Each class will elect four officers, 
president, vice president, secretary 
and treasurer. The president and 
vice president will automatically 
become representatives to the Men’s 
Assembly which is the governing 
body of the Undergraduate Asso¬ 

Elections for the freshman men 
will take place in November. 

Democratic Prof., 
Lawyer To Talk 

Mr. Robert Larrow, a Burlington 
attorney and Democratic candidate 
for the Vermont governorship, and 
Professor Arthur Healy, a Demo¬ 
cratic candidate for the Vermont 
legislature, will speak on October 
21 at 7:30 p.m. in Munroe 303. 

Mr. Larrow will speak on the rela¬ 
tionship of Vermont politics to the 
national government. The speakers 
will be sponsored by the college 
Young Democrat Club. 

Senior Pictures 

Seniors may order their pictures 
October 20 and 21 in the North 
Lounge of the Student Union. All 
proofs must be returned on these 
two days even if orders are not 

Women Select 
52 Legislators 

Assembly representatives for the 
Women’s Student Union were elect¬ 
ed early this week. The 52 new 
members are apportioned by dorms 
and according to class, so that there 
is one assembly' representative for 
every ten members of the Student 
Union undergraduate association. 

Battell North representatives are 
Lois Robinson ’54, house president; 
Lucy Boyd ’56, Maureen Craig ’56, 
Heloise Gilmore ’56, Julia King ’56, 
Joan Rehe ’56, and Sally Smith ’56. 
Battell South women have elected 
Lois Wanstall ’54, house president; 
Kathleen Lowrie ’56, Marita Mower 
’56, Joan Newmarker ’56, Judith 
Ticheaor ’56, Leigh Updike ’56, and 
Nancy Warner ’56. 

Assembly members from the 
Spanish House are Marilyn Bulst 
’53. house president, and Carol 
Hawkins ju, and from the Chateau 
are Jean d’Este ’54, house president; 
Barbara Slate ’54, Nancy Clemens 
’53, Emily Ernst ’53, and Marjorie 
Giesecke ’53. 

according to Kevin O'Connor '53, 
chief justice. 

The presidents will warn the 
members of their organizations 
concerning the rules and will in¬ 
form the Judiciary Committee of 
violations within the organizations. 

Carnival To Feature 
E.I.S.A. Ski Meet 


The Panthers can beat 
Tufts Saturday with stu¬ 
dent backing. Come to a 
rally Friday night from 7 
to 7:30 and show your 
support of the players. 
Listen to the Dixieland 
Jazz Combo, cheers by 
the cheerleaders, talks by 
the coaches, and marches 
by the college band. Sup¬ 
port your team! , 

Senator Flanders To Speak 
On War, Corruption Oct. 22 

United States Senator Ralph tee, he was chiefly concerned with 

Flanders will speak in McCullough 
Gym on October 22 at 8 p.m. on 
the general topics of war and cor¬ 
ruption. Senator Flanders, who is 
now on a speaking tour as the Ver¬ 
mont Republican candidate for the 
Senate, will be sponsored by the 
Middlebury Young Republican Club. 
A leading industrialist and resi- 

economlc controls. 

In addition, he was active in the 
work of the Joint Committee on the 
Annual Economic Report and work¬ 
ed on U.M.T. and reservist legisla¬ 
tion as a member of the Senate 
Armed Services Committee. 

A graduate of the Central Falls 

dent of Barnet, Vt„ Senator Flan-! Hi B h Sch ° o1 in Rhode Island ’ Sena - 
ders, who was first elected in 1946,1 tor Flanders served a machinist 
is the junior Senator from Vermont, apprenticeship at the Brown Manu- 
Senator , Flanders has played a facturing Company, also in Ver- 
prominent part in Senate commit- ; mont * Middlebury awarded an hon- 
tee work. He served on the Senate orai y de ^ ree of doctor of sclence t0 
Finance Committee where he work- Senator Flanders in 1934, and the 
ed on veteran, taxation, and social. Senator has also received honorary 
security legislation. A member of de B rees flom Dartmouth and from 
the Banking and Currency Commit- other colleges. 

WAA Play day 
Held Saturday 

Skidmore College was the victor 
in the four-college women’s field 
hockey playday held here Saturday, 
October 11. Middlebury, Russell 
Sage, and St. Lawrence teams took 

Appoint Eigh t 
To ‘Frontiers ’ 

Eight new members were appoint¬ 
ed last week to the literary and 
business staffs of “Frontiers,” the 
college literary magazine. Those ap¬ 
pointed to the literary staff are 

runner-up honors. Each team play- j John von Hartz ’55, Nancy English 
ed three 15 minute games. Middle- , ’53, Barbara Fitzgerald ’54, Laura 

(Continued on Page 3) 

bury, represented by the sophomore 
class team, scored a 1-0 win over 
St. Lawrence, but lost 0-1 to both 
Skidmore and Russell Sage. A ban¬ 
quet followed the game at which 
Skidmore was awarded a silver cup. 

Middlebury women playing Satur¬ 
day included Marilee Wheeler, Anne 
Stringer, Janice Netland, Carolyn 
May, Carolyn Edgar, Patricia Hin- 
man, Jean Eyles, Babette Wessner, 
Marjorie Darling, and Lucile With- 
lngton, all of the class of 1955 and 
Marjorie Wallace ’54. The junior- 
senior team will represent Middle¬ 
bury at the Skidmore hockey play- 
day at Saratoga Springs on October 
1 18. 

Goal To Go 

Chapman f 3, and Sally Wirth '55; 
those appointed to the business 
staff are Blair Bunting’56, Mari¬ 
anne Dennis ’53, and Diane Gates 
’53; John Handy, assistant professor 
of English, will act as faculty ad¬ 
visor for “Frontiers” during the 
coming year. 

The deadline for contributions to 
the fall issue of “Frontiers”, which 
publishes the literary efforts, both 
prose and poetry, of the students 
(Continued on Page 2) 

Midd Will Defend 
Eastern Laurels 

This year the Middlebury Carnival 
will be graced with the keenest ski 
competition in the East as the 
Eastern Intercollegiate Ski Associa¬ 
tion championships will be held at 
the Snow Bowl, Feb. 19-21. Middle¬ 
bury, defending eastern ski cham¬ 
pion, will face the top seven teams 
of last year’s championship meet 
and the three winners of the east¬ 
ern and Canadian sectibnai cham¬ 

The seven teams, not including 
Middlebury, which have already 
earned their Carnival berths are: 
Dartmouth, University of New 
Hampshire, St. Lawrence, University 
of Vermont, and Williams from 
America, and, Laval and McGill 
from Canada. The three sectional 
winners will not be known until 
two weeks before Carnival when the 
eastern section, western section, 
and the eastern Canadian sections 
of the Eastern Intercollegiate Ski 
sociation hold their intermediate 
divisional championships. These ten 
teams will be vying to dethrone their 
host in a meet that should prove to 
be the best of the year. 

Middlebury was chosen as the 
title site because of the excellent 
ski facilities offered the competing 
teams. The chute will have been 
widened by then and the slalom run 
will prove even better- than last 
year’s thriller. 

Because of the nature of the 
eastern championships, Middlebury 
will not be able to invite the west’s 
big names to the meet. Carnival Co- 
chairman William Smith ’53 feels 
however, that the publicity offered 
the school by such a big meet more 
than offsets the sectional limita¬ 

The two day meet will put the 
eight man squads through their 
paces at the jump, slalom, down¬ 
hill, and cross country. 

Colleges Hold 
Canoe Meeting 

Auto Accident 
Injures Three 
Midd Women 

TJiree Middlebury women and 
three men from Williams College 
were injured Friday night when 
the car in which they wore riding 
missed a turn on Route 7 in Pitts- 
ford. The automobile collided with 
a water trough and was completely 

Carol Jennings ’55, Joan Patterson 
'55, and Sedgwick Ward, the driver, 
were hospitalized as a result of the 
accident. Miss Patterson was re- 
ica.ed yesterday. Jane Ruddlph ’55, 
Norman Faulkner, and Malcolm 
Flynn were treated for minor in¬ 
juries and released immediately. 

Miss Jennings sustained two brok- 

ptaoto by IMrk Cohen 
Watch out girls! Carolyn Edgar off attempts to get the ball away 
from a Skidmore player during Saturday’s WAA Playday. Marilee 
Wheeler ’55 offers moral support in the background. 

Nine members of the Middlebury 
Mountain Club participated in the 
; annual Intercollegiate Outing As¬ 
sociation Canoe Trip last weekend. 

The outing, held on Lake George, 
was attended by approximately 
fifteen eastern colleges. 

1 One hundred canoes were manned j 
by three hundred and twenty-five en legs and lacerations of the face, 
college students during the two day Miss Patterson suffered lacerations 
weekend. Those present from Mid- and shock. Ward is being treated 
dlebury were David .Clemens '53, for severe head injuries. They were 
James Havens '53. Hart Petersen '54, all taken to Proctor Hospital. 
Donald Harper ’55, Burton Emory ! acc ident occurred while the 

'56, Deborah Ellis 53, Sylvia Erick- g roU p was driving to Williamstown, 
son ’55, Geraldine Mapes ’55. and Masg for the footbaU game Satur- 
Helen Hochgraf ’56. day 

Activities included a bonfire, a 
square dance on an island in the 
middle of the lake and, on the side, 
some mountain climbing. 

Plans are being considered for 
attending a similar affair next 

F rrshmen and sophomores 
are required to attend Assembly 
in Chanel tomorrow, Cctofc?r 17. 
Juniors and seniors will attend 
Assembly on Oetober 31. 



Issued every Thursday during the college year except during official college 
holidays at the CAMPUS office, Student Union Building, Middlebury College. 

Terms of Subscription. $3.50 a year. 

By Mel Gussow '55 

j At last we’ve found a person who 
can't understand "Victory.” This 
person Is a foreign student - Jean- 
Ine Riviere from France, here on 
a one year Fulbrlght Scholarship. 
She says that she went to the Wes¬ 
leyan game, enjoyed the people who 
were In front of the stands “for the 
cheers,” couldn’t figure out the 
game, liked the songs,• but didn’t 
understand them (including “Vic¬ 
tory,”. the enigma of elemental 

Miss Riviere speaks with a deep 
French accent, can carry on a 
thoroughly intelligible conversation 

Ralph Gundersen '53, Bob Kelly '53, Bill Marseilles '53, Rog May 53. Nell ! in English. Thoroughly intelligible. 
Sheehan '53, Art Bass '54, Bob Black 54, Pete Nelser '54, Gordon Ulmer '54, i , ... 

And enjoyable. 

French Fulbright Student f reeman Goes 
Cites Middlebury Oddities —- 

Business hours — Thursday evenlngo from 7 to 9 P.M. 

EDWARD 8. HICKCOX '53 . Editor-In-Chief 

MARGARET MOREAU '54 . Managing Editor 

DAVID Y. PARKER '53 ..,... Business Manager 

MARY V. WEEKS '53 . Advertising Manager 

BARBARA B. MILLS '53 . Associate Business Manager 

FRANK L, SULLIVAN' 53 . Sports Editor 


Walter Arps '53, Nancy English '53, Carol Jennings '53, Mary Jane Han¬ 
cock '53, Patricia McKenna '53, Janet Schongar '53, Donald Nason '54, Maureen 
Kane '54, Doris Sturtevant '54. 


Btephen Pilcher '54, Mary Elizabeth Boerl '54, Jonathan Brand '55. Melvyn 
Gussow'55, John von Hartz '55, Judith Berry '55, Emily Bond '55, Anne Towle '55. 

Ann Golding '53, James McManus '53, Patricia Pattyson 53, Nancy Peck'53, 
Judith Brown 54 Marjorie Dawson '54, Susan Lackey '54 Lois Robinson '54, 
Anne Tiffany Lois Wanstall '54, William Gray '55, Frederick Mantey '55, 
Marjorie Glesecke '55, Barbara Harrison '55, Jane Reynolds 55. 


Editor's note: The following 
article urging the election of 
Governor Stevenson was written 
by an assistant editor of the 
CAMPUS. Students wishing to 
comment on this article or on 
this week’s editorial backing the 
candidacy of Mr. Eisenhower 
are urged to submit their letters 
to the CAMPUS office on Sun¬ 
day night. 

By Maureen Kane '54 

In a year when the voters are 

Rod Macdonald '55. 

Eisenhower Because . . . 

Each and every Middlebury undergraduate, whether or 
not he is of voting age, has a direct stake in the forthcoming 
Presidential election. This election will decide whether United 
States citizens endorse and wish to continue the policies 
under which we, as college students, have lived for most of 
our lives. The election of Mr. Eisenhower or of Mr. Stevenson 
and a Republican or a Democratic Congress will, to a large 
degree, determine the state of the nation when we take our 
places in it as active citizens. 

Realizing the importance of this election to us as stu¬ 
dents and as voters, the Middlebury CAMPUS endorses the 
candidacy of the Republican nominee, Dwight Eisenhower. 

This decision has not been made lightly; it has been 
based on the facts as we, the editors of the undergraduate 
newspaper, see them. We endorse Mr. Eisenhower because: 

1. Government in the United States of America should 
be a government in which we can take pride, But the conduct 
of some members of the present administration does not in¬ 
spire pride; it evokes shame and disgust. Dishonest men and 
women holding key governmental posts have been found not 
in one department in Washington, but in many of them. Is 
this the kind of administration we want? 

2. There is no question but that Communists seeking to j 
undermine America have made our government their home. I 
Yet Congressmen and even administration investigating com -1 
mittees have been balked in their efforts to expose fellow- 
travelers. Should this situation be continued? 

3. American politics and therefore to a degree, Ameri¬ 
can government are based on the two party system. The end 
of the two party system means the end of effective govern¬ 
mental review, since political parties, whatever their de¬ 
fects, serve to formulate policy and select personnel as well j 
as to conduct or criticize government. The defeat of the Re¬ 
publican party may mean the weakening of the two party! 
system. Is this what we want? 

4. We ail want a strong and prosperous America. The 
Democratic Party claims that it alone has produced current 
prosperity; but the “current prosperity” is nothing but a confronted with two excellent presi- 
false prosperity. Americans today are not “better off now dentiai candidates, it is difficult to 
than ever before.’ We have more dollar bills but are able to select the man whom one feels to 
buy less with them and save fewer of them. While some be superior to the other. Although 
groups of Americans are better off today than they were the choice is admittedly difficult, 
thirty years ago, those Americans who depend on pensions; we can, in conscience, do nothing 
and iixed incomes cannot live on these incomes which were but support Governor Adlai steven- 
adequate thirty years ago. We pay bigger and bigger tax son of Illinois, candidate of the 
mils and receive less and less in the way of efficient govern- Democratic Party. 

ment. How long can this continue ? The party is the first considera- 

5. Seven years ago our nation helped bring World War ' Uon ln Ulis and he *' e 11 is 

II to a victorious close; today we are engaged in another * distinguish between 

minor militnw namnoi,^ ___._j the Democratic parties of the south 

and of the north. These are individ¬ 
ual and separate entities, whose 
aims and policies are radically dif¬ 
ferent. The southern party, although 
it calls itself Democratic, is actu¬ 
ally much closer to the Republican 
group. Shivers of Texas and Byrnes 
of South Carolina have endorsed 
the Republican candidate. We can¬ 
not therefore, include this segment 
Oi the party ln our discussion of the 
Democratic party. 


Under the past twenty years of 
Democratic administration social, 
economic and political advances of 
the greatest consequence have been 
made. Coming into poweih in the 
midst of the worst depression in 
American history, Democratic Pres¬ 
idents not only immediately re¬ 
tarded the progress of the depres¬ 
sion but also have succeeded in 
placing Americans in a better eco¬ 
nomic situation than they have ever 
before enjoyed. American labor has 
advanced to a position where union 
men have the same rights that 
were previously considered the ex¬ 
clusive property of their employers. 
A balance of power between labor 
and management has been effected 
Which does not allow economic 

She came over to the United 
States on the Queen Mary ln July, 
leaving her home ln Near Poitiers, 
where she attended the local uni¬ 
versity. In France she taught pri¬ 
mary school for three months and 
came to the U. S. mainly to get a 
thorough enough knowledge of Eng¬ 
lish to teach It ln a French high 

We asked her the standard ques¬ 
tion of what was her first impres¬ 
sion of the U. S. and she replied 
that the buildings are so tall - how 
do you call them - skyscrapers? 

Upon leaving New York City Jean- 
me and the other students on Ful-1 t 

bright scholarships went to Syra- Ft'OfltlGf'S 
cuse University for an orientation j (Continued from Page 1) 
program - and then to Middlebury \ and faculty of Middlebury College, 
and Forest West. • is November 1. All contributions, 

So far she has only two adverse .whether fiction, non-fiction, or poe- 
cnticisms of life at Middlebury - J try, should be typewritten, signed 
the serving at dinner of mayon- by the author and placed ln the 

naise with fruit and our system of 
blind dating. Jeanine says, “In 
France you don’t go out with some¬ 
one, who somebody else has given 
to you.” “Fixing up,” a Middlebury 
institution, is completely strange to 
her, but she is being acclimated 
even to this, since the other Forest 
girls, at times, try to give people 
to her. 

We then asked her a leading (or 
more applicably, melting) question: 
“What do you think about the fav¬ 
orite meal here, “cheese dreams?” 
At first Jeanine was taken aback 
by this, until I said, “You know, 
cheese dreams, two pieces of bread 
with cheese in the middle?” 

“You mean with eggs?” she asked. 

"No,” I said, “two pieces of bread 
with cheese ln the middle.” 

“Yes,” she said, "I like it.’ 

Apparently Jeanine Is thoroughly 
adjusted to the hectic Middlebury 
life. She has "flicked it” and thinks 
that we show a freer attitude in the 
movies (understatement of the 
week), and she went on last week’s 
Mountain Club hike to Mt. Mans¬ 

As far as her hobbles, she likes 
to paint, read, play basketball, and 
in her own words, has never had 
any adventures. 

To Conference 
Held Oct. 8,9 

Vice president Stephen Freeman 
represented Middlebury at the an¬ 
nual meeting of the Association of 
New England Colleges held at Yale 
University on October 8 and 9. En¬ 
rolment, the general outlook for 
New England colleges, the problems 
of admissions, and general salary 
scales for faculty members were 
topics discussed at the meetings. 

The Association of New England 
Colleges is composed of the presi¬ 
dent and one other representative 
from each of twenty New England 
colleges and universities. The As¬ 
sociation Is one of the oldest or¬ 
ganizations of its kind in the coun¬ 

Each member Institution sends in 
questions and problems that it 
wants discussed at the meetings. 
Membership Is based on general cus¬ 
toms and history rather than on 
formal classification, The meetings 
sre conducted informally and no 
resolutions are adopted. 

“Frontiers” box ln the Student Union 
not later than that date. The edi¬ 
tors urge as many as possible to 
contribute; all manuscripts will re¬ 
ceive careful consideration by the 
old and new members of “Frontiers,” 
the fall issue of which will be dis¬ 
tributed on December 18. 

The new members of the literary 
staff were selected by literary edi¬ 
tors Robert Ringer ’54 and Jane 
Pope '54 on the basis of a test which 
was distributed to try-outs last week. 

Other Viewpoint: Governor A. Stevenson 
Is The Better Man For The Presidency 

monopoly to either. the party’s stand on civil rights 

In keeping with its liberal policy legislation and outlined the neces- 
of progress, the Democratic party slties of this type of legislation. 

major military campaign which shows no signs of coming 
to a decisive conclusion. As college students, we have lived 
in a world full of wars and war threats for all our lives. Is 
this the future we want? 

6. Dwight Eisenhower, although he is not a politician in 
the Missouri sense of the word, is an administrator whose 
ibilities have long been recognized by the current leaders of 
his own country and by those of other nations. His skills as a 
statesman and as a diplomat, on both the national and inter¬ 
national levels, and as a coordinator of diverse factions have 
been demonstrated. A man of utter honesty and sincerity, he 
has consistently proved himself by appointing well qualified 
men, irrespective of party, to responsible posts. Richard Nix¬ 
on, Eisenhower’s running mate, is an utterly sincere and 
capable senator from a progressive state; moreover, he is 
a young man who can understand the problems facing our 
own generation. These are the men we want. 

7. CAMPUS feels justified in supporting Mr. Eisen¬ 
hower because the great majority of students now at Middle- 
bury have indicated, through informal surveys and participa¬ 
tion in political organizations on campus, their support of the 
Republican nominee. We believe also that results of election 
year student polls taken during the past thirty years indi¬ 
cate that the heavy majority of Middlebury alumni are also 
backing the Republican party. 

For these reasons the CAMPUS endorses the candidacy 
ot Mr. Eisenhower. We believe that there is a clear need for 
change in our government and that Eisenhower and Nixon are 
the men best suited to lead the United States for the next 
four years. The CAMPUS urges those students who are eligi¬ 
ble to vote to cast their ballots for the Republican nominees 
on November 4. • M. M ■ 

has sponsored bills to break down 
racial barriers and make this coun¬ 
try truly democratic; unfortunately 
the Republican party saw fit to ally 
itself with the southern cousins and 
defeat these measures. 


The Democratic party has drawn, 
its support from the rank and file 
of the American people; it has never 
been the party of special Interests. 
The party has not let the people 
down in their support of it. Such 
Improvements as Federal Deposit 
Insurance, Social Security, price 
controls and wage stabilization have 
all been made under Democratic ad¬ 

American foreign policy since 1945 
has not only helped war-torn coun¬ 
tries to get back on their feet 
through the Marshall Plan, but has 
also been able to contain" Russian 
aggression and expansion by means 
of the North Atlantic Treaty Organ¬ 
ization. Republicans tried to defeat 
both these measures. We cannot 
deny that these things have been 
done; they are^to be found in any 
commentary on contemporary his¬ 
tory. Now we must turn to the can¬ 
didate who represents this party 

Adlai Stevenson is - a brilliant man 
and a man of honor. He believes In 
the principles and platform of the 
party he represents. Since he did 
not campaign for the nomination, 
nor even desire it, he owes no politi¬ 
cal plums to anyone. He has not 
been forced through political ex¬ 
pediency to support men like Jen- 
ner and McCarthy. He has not had 
to seek the support of men like 
Robert Taft in order to •attempt to 
insure his election. When elected, 
Stevenson will be able to control the 
party without fear of battles be¬ 
tween Young Turks and Old Guard- 
ists. His party has traditionally bat¬ 
tled within itself during ius conven¬ 
tion instead of during its campaign. 

Stevenson’s belief in his party 
and its platform is illustrated by his 
speech in Richmond, Virghua. He 
told voters there of his support of 

This sort of thing does not gain 
votes In the south; it does, however, 
reflect the honesty of the man. His 
stand on tideland oil is equally hon¬ 
est and straightforward. 

The corruption issue also illus¬ 
trates Stevenson’s integrity. It would 
be ridiculous to deny that there is 
corruption in government. A Senate 
investigating committee, led by a 
Democrat, has shown that there 
is. Stevenson’s clean, efficient Illi¬ 
nois administration proves he will 
be able to rid national government 
of whatever graft now exists and 
capable of preventing any more. It 
is always best to permit a party to 
clean Its own house. 

Another important factor ln our 
support of Stevenson is that he has 
already held high political office. 
Because of this he understands the 
Intricacies of civil government. It 
would be inadvisable to entrust the 
presidency to one who has had no 
experience in civil affairs. 

American foreign policy has been 
excellent. Americans have never 
liked to change horses in mid¬ 
stream (witness Roosvelt’s four 
elections, always in times of ex¬ 
treme crisis). Since this policy has 
proved good in the past, it would be 
most unwise to elect anyone who 
would seek to change the nffeans by 
which we have already achieved 
such gains. . 


Stevenson is an intellectual, the 
product of a liberal education. Not 
born in a log cabin, he has espoused 
the cause of the common man. Al¬ 
though he will not be another Lin¬ 
coln, he can achieve and perhaps 
surpass the standards set by two of 
his party’3 Presidents, Woodrow Wil¬ 
son and Franklin Delano Roosevelt. 

We know where Stevenson stands; 
he has set forth his principles and 
beliefs and has done it without the 
use of platitudes, never wavering in 
his stand on any issue. These quali¬ 
ties. we believe, will insure his elec¬ 
tion and an efficient, successful ad¬ 
ministration following that elec¬ 




| Women Elect 

Continued from Page 1 

The Forest East delegation are 
Phyllis Mercaldi ’53, house presl-. 
dent; Margaret Benedict ’53, Nana 
Dean '53, Ann Findley ’53, Ann 
McGinley '53, Elizabeth Nichols '53, 
Joan Roy '53, and Constance Sher¬ 
man ’53. Forest West Is represented 
by Virginia Reynolds '53, house 
president; Sarah Hoover ’53, Bar¬ 
bara Mills ’53, JoAnn Nevlns ’53, 
Anne Schafer ’53, and Doris Bart- 
i lett, ’55. 

| Assembly representatives from 
Hillcrest are Jane Pope ’54. house 
I president; Barbara Johnson^Sb, and 
Marjorie Van Leu van ’55; from 
Porter House are Sally Wlrth '55, 
| house president, and Christine de 
Kiewiet '55. Carlene Snyder '55, 
house president of the Homestead, 
will be the only representative from 
her dorm. 

Pearsons representatives are Doris 
Sturtevant ’5)1, house p*oo.dent; Jo¬ 
sephine Eaton '54, Joyce Conway 
54, Priscilla Kelley ’54, Parmelia 
Willard ’54, Shirley Folsom ’55, and 
Nancy Walker '55. From Wey- 
bridge House there will be Ann 
Halsted ’55, house president, and 
Mary Lou King '55. Tinka Risk ’54, 
house president, and Helju Kivimae 
55 will represent Willard House. 

1934-four door Chevrolet 
good running condition 
good tires 
100 dollars 

Call Widawake at 408W5 
New Haven River Road 

Snack Bar Survey Probes 
Among Dormant Ambitions 

Compliments of 


Member Federal Deposit 
Insurance Corporation 

By Emily Bond ’55 
Under the conventional sur¬ 
face of society lies dormant a 
compelling fascination for the 
bizarre, the colorful, the un¬ 
usual. Yet, few allow their emo¬ 
tions to erupt. This week 
CAMPUS probes deep among 
these latent desires to ask the 
question: “What is your secret 

Bruce White '54: My most secret 
ambition is to have a date - to sweep 
some girl off her feet—to surround 
her with moonlight and roses. 

Pat Blake '55: ... to drop a paper 
bag full of water from the fourth 
floor of Pearsons to the ground- 
around 12:30 Saturday night. 

Clifton Oloon ’53: ... to be a bull 
fighter. "I’m sure everyone will un¬ 

Sheldon Shapiro '56: ... to marry 
the most beautiful girl in the world 
and live off her money. 

Janet Pope ’53: ... to waterski 
barefoot behind a 110 horse power 
Chris Craft . . . just for kicks. 

Buzz Tilton ’53: ... I have no 
secret ambitions. My life is an open 
book where everything is above¬ 
board. However, I would like to be a 


Irv Morris ’53: ... to be an orn¬ 
ithologist. I Just love to bird dog. 

Ann Golding ’53 ... to ride an 
open jumper in the Madison Square 
Garden Horse show. 

Frosh Speech 
Contest Opens 

The Middlebury College Debating 
and Speech Department has an¬ 
nounced the annual Parker Speech 
Contest, which will award first and 
second prizes of $30.00 and $20.00 re¬ 
spectively for the best speeches on 
the general subject, “How Can We 
Most Effectively Combat the Threat 
of Communism.” Any freshman man 
or woman is eligible to compete in 
• Continued on Page 6 


Are Fine Gifts 


Vermont Book Shop 

Girls Pledged 
To Sororities 

The following girls were pledged 
to the several sororities on campus 
during the past weeks: 


Sally Green ’54 
Dorothy Kimball ’54 
House privileges: 

Marilyn Buist ’54 
Patricia Page ’65 

Nancy Dreher ’54 
Gall Wren '66 
Sheila Collins ’54 
Nancy Walker ’54 \ 

Judith Allen ’55 
Carolyn Edgar ’56 
Mary Jean Sassone ’55 
Maureen Smiley ’55 

Mary Mulhall '53 


Monday - Thursday .60 
Friday - Saturday .65 

The Best for Less 


Jill McKinstry '54 
Parmelia WiUard '54 
Janet Davis ’55 

Sally Lane ’54 
Charlotte Morgan '54 
Marjorie Morgan ’55 
Janice Netland ’55 
House privileges: 

Anne Hepworth ’54 
Pa tricia Gibbs '55 
Cathlec-n Collins '54 
Elizabeth Leonard ’55 
Mary Stavert '55 
Barbara Tracy ’55 
House privileges: 

Sally Hoover ’53 
Sandra Sheffield ’53 

Vermont Made 


Maple Sugar Candies 

at the 



(next to Color Studio) 



3:15 P.M. — SAT. 2 P.M. 
WEEK-DAYS 7 & 9 P.M. 

Sat. & Sun. Cont. from 6:30 P.M. 

2 — BIG HITS — 2 

French Made English Dialogue 

SUN.-MON.TUES. OCT. 19-20-21 
Here at Last! The H(t of Hits! 


WED.-THURS. OCT. 22 23 

Three Top Stars In a Grand Bii! 

Peter Lawford 
Gig Young 
Jane Greer 

Watch for More of the Big Hits 
That Are Coming! 

Drop in 

For A Submarine Sandwich 

Eat It Here 

Take It With You 

Delicious Sandwiches And Meals 


Have Your Car 

Phone 660 

16 Court St. 

Discover SANIT0NE 
the Miracle Service 
that Gets Out 
All the Dirt! 


4 Why take second best when 

the finest costs no more? 
r You’ll love the way our 
amazing Sanitonc Dry Clean¬ 
ing gets out even the embedded 
grime that makes clothes dingy, wears 
out fabrics faster. Spots are gone! Per¬ 
spiration soiling vanishes! No stale 
cleaning odors! Better press lasts | 
longer! Minor mending free! You’ll 
never go hack to ordinary cleaning 
once you've tried Sanitone! 



'A mile off route 7 

Guest House and 

Cottage Colony 

continental breakfast 
Salisbury 32 Vermont 

“sleep where it’s quiet” 

The Star Bowling Alleys 

Complete ' Set-Ups'' On All Alleys 
Either King Pins or Candlepins 

Open 12:00 Noon Until 12:00 Midnight 

Mrs. Don Williamson, Mgr. 

TEL. 428 


pilgrim farms inn 

Our Traditional Thanksgiving Dinner 
Is Justifiably One Of Vermont's 

Outstanding Autumn Events 

Reservations Only 

Service one until five 

Phone Bristol 3066 






Who, these days, remembers (lie old copybook maxim about doing 
one thing at a time? Ah, what a dull old world that would bol 
There’s so much more fun in variety, really... especially in what 
you wear. Sweaters and knitted stoles, for instance, are nice to have 
in all kinds of colors. And knitting several at the s line time is the 
most fun of all. 

That way you start on something that take a while, like a knitted 
jacket.. . and do socks, your sweaters, and other things in between. 
You simply suit the work and even the color to the mood you're in. 

(Though you’d go some to find moods for all the lovely colors yin 
might choose in “BOTANY"* BRAND NO-DYE-LOT YARNS.) 

Even if you resume knitting a half-done article while visiting some 
outpost in the country, you needn’t fret about matching colors . .. 
not with misty-soft "BOTANY” BRAND NO-DYE-LOT YARNS of 
100% virgin wool. Whatever the shade, YOU CAN MATCH ANY 


"Botany" Is a trade mark of Botany Mills, Inc., Passlc, N. J. Reg. V. 8. Pat. 
Off. Copyright 1952. 


Let’s Be Frank 

By Frank Sullivan 
History Repeats Itself 

"It looked like another clean-up for Williams, but the succeeding 
plays showed that only a cyclone could have gotten through the Blue's 
defense sufficiently to score. Williams didn’t have it, and even while 
they progressed to within 5 yards of the Mlddlebury goal, they were 
thoroughly smeared and they knew it. A final attempt was made to 
get the ball across at this juncture, via the aerial route, but Mlddlcbury’s 
waiting ends came through and fooled the best football minds of 
Williamstown.” I didn’t write this, but I wonder how many alumni 
would recognize this excerpt from the issue of the CAMPUS which 
came out October 11, 1922. It features a story of a Williams-Middlebury 
football game played to a frustrating 14-7 victory for the Ephmen. 

The Better Team 

Euok in those days grldsters by the name of Drost, Ashley, Holquist, 
and .Daly were making the headlines in their contests with Penn State, 
Columbia, Dartmouth and other big Ivy League schools. Oddly enough 
thirty years later we are graced by the same disappointment. That 
phrase "they didn’t have it” was the idea that caught my eye. Williams 
as in the past was sadly over rated. Their offense looked sick at the 
hands of our solid defensive line and their defense was sliced, chopped, 
and skirted by our running backs. Why we didn’t win is still beyond 
me. It seems as if we couldn’t capitalize on our break? in the scoreless 
first half. One touchdown was called back and an out-of-bounds call 
by a distant referee indicated our lack of Irish luck. Undaunted by these 
tough breaks we fought on until our attempts to score had been frus¬ 
trated completely. Even the ball was for the Williams side, when you 
consider that fumbled ball and the lucky bounce it took into the arms 
of a waiting Williams back, who carried the pigskin around the end 
for enough yardage for a first down. Luck like that doesn’t seem to 
shine on our hapless footballers. 

Outstanding Plays 

There were, however, spurts of snappy ball handling shown by 
various members of our aggregation which made the multitude of Midd 
fans mighty proud of their ball club. There were many, but a few I 
happen to remember were, the pass that Dick Allen made to Buzz Tilton, 
when Dick was being harrassed by three would-be tacklers; another was 
the run Dick Makin performed around the right side of our line which 
was good for thirty or forty yards; of course, it goes without saying that 
Billy Cahill did a very good Job of faking his man out of the ball park 
to catch a pass deep in enemy territory. All these plays fans will 

Purple Ekes Out 9-0 Victory 
Over Superior Midd Eleven 

Allen , Makin Passes Good For 78 
Zabriskie, Cahill, Tilton Snag Aerials 



Oct. 16, 1952 

Down He Goes 


Half-Back Dave Broderick of Williams meets a solid wall as he 
tries to cut off his own tackle. Jim Ashworth (64) Bill Cahill (85) 
and Dick Davenport are shown as they brush would-be blockers. 

Photo by Gil Meeker 

What Breaks! 

But why didn’t we win, if we were the better team? That’s the 
question that has been haunting my cerebellum ever since the second 
half of the Bates game. Everyone said that it was Middlebury’s ball 
game ali the way. Some said Middlebury was playing way over their 
heads, but I say - wait till this Saturday and you’ll see that our boys 
have got tremendous spirit and plenty of the will to win even after 
three defeats, a compliment which cannot be paid to many ball clubs 
in the same situation. The cheering section at Williams was surprised 
at our line play and the ferocity with which our linemen, who do not 
receive the glory, blocked and smashed their way to the shadows of the 
uprights only to have their onslaught turned back, either by referee or 

(Continued on Page 5) 

Trinity Downs Tufts As Cats 
And Norwich Are Conquered 

By Ralph Gunderscn 

When the sun set last Saturday 
three of Middlebury’s next four op¬ 
ponents were dropped into the los¬ 
ing column by their worthy opposi¬ 
tion. Trinity squeezed by the de¬ 
termined Tufts squad while the 
Norwich and Vermont teams both 
went down to defeat. 

Trinity rallied in the second half 
of last Saturday’s game to snatch 
a victory away from the hard fight¬ 
ing Tufts eleven. The Jumbos pass 
defense weakened when Trinity 
rolled up three touchdowns and 

Just Received 





Middlebury Tel. 180 Vermont 

The Season Is Ripe 
For Color Pictures 
We have the Film 


By Bob Kelly 

A highly favored Williams ejeven had to go all out to edge the win- 
less but much improved Middlebury Panthers 9-0 at Williamstown, Mass., 
last Saturday. It wasn't until the final play of the third period that A1 
Fletcher booted a field goal for the first score of the day. It came as a 
climax to a 74 yard march which stalled Inside the 10. Two line bucks 
netted but three yards and a pass was incomplete. This set the stage for 
the field goal. 

I Earlier in the same period Mid¬ 
dlebury had .marched to the Wil¬ 
liams one yard line where Makin 
dove into the end zone only to have 
the play called back and a 5 yard 
offside penalty ■ called against the 
Panthers. An attempted pass was 
then Intercepted and Williams 
kicked out of danger. 

Middlebury received another bad 
break in the 4th period when Allen, 
with two tacklers hanging onto him, 
threw a 20 yard pass to Zabriskie. 
The Midd fullback gathered in the 
ball and side-stepped thru several 
would-be tacklers before scampering 
all the way to the goal line. How¬ 
ever, one official ruled he had step¬ 
ped out of bounds and Middlebury 
had to settle for a three yard gain 
on the play. This was the last time 
Middlebury threatened. . 

With three minutes remaining in 
the game, Middlebury had its last 
chance to win. Williams punted 
and the Panthers took over on their 
own 30 yard line. Two passes were 
knocked down by the defense and .a 
rush through the center of the 
line netted nothing. On the fourth 
down, Allen faded back to pass but 
was smothered by the whole right 
side of the Williams line. Williams 
took possession of the ball on the 
six yard line and scored on a long 
pitchout and a run around the left 
end. The conversion try was short. 

Williams picked up 192 yards on 
the ground and 38 in the air - good 
for 14 first downs. Middlebury 
could pick up but 9 first downs with 
82 yards on the ground and 78 
thru the air The victory was the 
first in three starts for Williams 


Wegmatin, Alvord, and Foss wat¬ 
ched the game from the stands 
due to early season injuries. Den¬ 
nis saw limited action and ZaJjrls- 
kie, "Buzz” Allen, and Gerry Cobb 
were injured during the game. Mid- 
(Continued on Page 5) 

twenty points in the space of ten 
minutes during the third quarter. 
It was the pin-point-passing of Jim 
Logan of Harrington Park, N. J., 
and the hard running of Gene 
Benda of Quincy, Massachusetts 
that told the difference between the 
two teams. Logan completed a 50 
yard aerial to end Berni Bogoslof- 
ski to start the ball rolling for the 
Hartford club. Logan connected 
with Smith on the five yard line for 
the second touchdown of the quar- 
Continued on Page 5 


That unbeatable 
coat for general 
and over ski 
wear, again 
available this 
season at the 
unbeatable price 


(Originally $25.) 

Limited Quantity 


Next To Sheldon Museum 


We call our Diamond- 
scope our “Private eye” 
because only a Register¬ 
ed Jeweler or Certified 
Gemologist of The 
American Gem Society 
may own one. 

With it we see the important “inside” of a 
Diamond ... AND SO CAN YOU! 

Come in — Meet our “Private Eye” 

Just one more reason why it’s wise to visit Prestons 


17 Upper Church Street 
Registered Jeweler 

Burlington, Vt 
American Gem Society 


Back of Eagan’s Drug Store 

Friendly Service 

Milium Lined 
Storm Coats 




Follow Your 
Nose to the 


For Scrumptious 

Date-filled Cookies 

and Jelly Doughnuts 


Bush League I Makin ’ Yarda s e •, mu Top Man 

By Neil Sheehan 

The weatherman smiled and Tbe lasers t00k an early lead with j 
"Red” Kelly smiled along with him Craz y Legs Werman scoring 

as a lull schedule cf intramural in- sbortl y after the opening kickoff, 
t.erfraternity football activity took came back strong in the second (5 
plac', at Lang Memorial Field last half however and won the game i 

week.. KDR, by virtue of their three on . touch down passes from Billy I 

victories during the week and DKE, to Gordie Ulmer and from 

the defending champions led the pack Bruce Byers to Skiff. A Byers to 
with three victories under their belts u * mer combination was good for a 
as the first third of the season has point after touchdown, 
been reached. , DKE triumphed over Chi Psi 

KDR rang up their first victory: Thursday 26-13 in what was billed Dick ] is shown sweeping his end with blocks being admin- High skipper for the d^y was 

of the year on Monday October [ as the l )ossit >le championship game. istered by Terry Phillips and Sonny Dennis while Irv Morris (50) Middle*)ury’s Red Hill who won 

6th when they downed ATO 19-12. | 1>aul Jim Thorpe” Fuetterer scored and wln Cobb (30) head the drJve deep , nto vvilliams territory. three races with his crewman Fred 

Bruce McKay, Gordie Ulmer and one T1) and passed for two more Photo by Gil Meeker Farnum. Hill’s 12 point scoring 

Bruce Byers racked up touchdowns I touchdowns to lead the defending — - - - . ... . — ... ,. -.— splurge beat Babson’s Rock Leaveli 

for the winners. A Byers to Ulmer chft mps to their second consecutive wwr/ • f » • b y one P 01 * 11 in t ^ le skipper stand- 

pass accounted for a point after w * n ‘ Al Gould and Dave Gregory B h n Jgj /l ft f) fl f O U/ tilt ft ffS ^ ings. Leaveli won two of three A 

touchdown. Gordie Barnum took were the bullscyes or. two of Fuet- : J/' races while Hill scored his sweap in 

scoring honors for ATO as he scored * erers heaves into the end zone. (Continued from Pa re 4) (Continued from Page 4) B division. Third place in the sklp- 

both touchdowns in the losing Gould passed tq.Tony Cowles for] dlebury has not been at full strength pe r standings went to Stan Holt 

cause. the other six Pointer. "The Toe” . ter. ; in any of its 3 games this fall. 0 f Middlebury with Kit Smith as 

Chi Psi’s impenetrable defense led Huntley had a bad day only making Tufts scored both touchdowns in closest witness to the disputed crewman. 

. ... , , , ,,, . ’ good on three out of four conversion the first half on Trinity miscues. A outside call on Zabriskie’s lorn? run T i-u. , . 

by the alert signal calling of de- ?. _ „ .. . .. . ,, .. uuoiue 1 1 10 ‘ig run Light winds on Dunmore prevent- 

. . > , , tries. Gus Boardman hit Pete Ehler fumble on the 17 yard line on the was Bobbv Killeen who handled one . 

tensive captain Rip Young, held ... , ... , , , „ . H ““uaiea one ed any one team from a 

, ,, _ , . . „ . with a pass in six point land to ac- kickoff set up the Jumbos first score of the linesticks Accordlne to him _ . .. , , 

Phi Kappa Taus potent offensive . , „ * . , . . , uhwuu-ks. Aocoruing io mm runaway 0 f the meet. Middlebury 

. , . . . . . . .... .. count for one Chipste score and also as Dick Lawrence swept left end the TD should have counted How- . ,, , , .. ' 

attack to a virtual standstill as the , __ _ . 8 lou a na e counted. now trailed for the first two races but 

Chipsies captured a 14-0 victory " Pped “ * 1Ueen °" ft Bob Meehan of Tufts ever the referee is always right. bullt up a sllm one polnt lead g0 _ 

on Monday's second tilt. Frank f ° r an °‘ her six points ’ Exotic Gus * ter “ p f* 1 a pass ° n the ™ nl y Rule 9, Sec. 1, Art. 4. ! ing mto the last race. In the final 

Nordenschild’s two touchdowns als ° on ‘ an end run for « yard line late in the second peri- 11:30 classes on Saturday were run Hill had a ^ sUrt but ^ 

highlighted Chi Psi’s offensive at- “ P ° mt after touchdown ud and eventually plunged over about a8 wen attended as a WCTU the meager wind to good advantage, 

tack. Nordenschild skirted around In Thursday’s other game PKT from the five yard line with thirty hen party as nea rly the entire stu- loo yards from the finish he caught 

right end for one TD and was on ed Sed TC No data available! seconds left to play in the half dent traveled to Willlamstown the lead boat and went on to win 

the receiving end of a Gus Board- KDR turne<1 back Asp ’ 25 ' 7 to for Tufts &econd and last score ’ for the game. his third race. The win averted a 

man aerial for the other score. A start otf Fridays activities. Bruce Back up in the Green Mountain the Panthers try many more tie with Babson and gave },he Midd 

safety added two more points to Byers scored twice for the winners State two of Mlddlebury’s rivals f a g e kicks this season, their future sailors a clear cut victory, 

the Chipsie cause. while Bill Skiff and Gordie Ulmer were tasting bitter defeats. Norwich opponents, who have them well Next Sunday Middlebury travels 

DU came to life Wednesday after- Ca< h raotlcd UI> a TI> f011 tl,c cow ‘ was matching wits and brawn scouted, will be fooled if they do to Burlington for its third trlangu- 

noon as they defeated ATO 38-20 in ,K ’ >S ’ 1 lmer a,s >° scored a point after against a strong Colby team, while kick when in punt formation. lar regatta of the seuson. 

a free scoring contest. It was all to “ chdo '™' BiM Hare scored the Vermont was being ground under __ _ _ 

Warren Fuller as the fair-haired P ° ” ‘ by the Purple Knl 8hts of St. Mi- _ a n t-X ■ 

youngster from Springfield, Mass.,' A Psl ^ <>hael ’ s ’ LeiS DC | H rdUK 

accounted for no less than four: ^'V 100 ^ CV™' f At Northfleld Vt. the Maine (Continued from Page 4, 

touchdowns in the first half for the ^ ^ tC ° U lb P a er lal ng < Mules ran all over the field but Bookie's Odds 

winners. Bill “Milk and doughnuts” 01 ^ e game, n as own cou ] dn >t stem to get the ball across Turning the pages of Stan Woodard's Football Magazine I sa.v 

Wagner and Roger Chapin also an W W ° P ays e n e game g£)a j ljne j. or ap [ mpol ^ an t tbat st arli the Sage, has picked this Saturday’s game with Ti fc as 
scored touchdowns for the Delta j n end lone lo 'in'sui'e 1 Norwich gained only twenty being even. Bull sessions will probably pick Midd cs r. 7 poin. 

U’s. Clive Coutts accounted for one ’ (yards rushing while the powerful and perpetual pessimists will soy “we’ll get scobbed”. On the other s.cie 

point after touchdown while Julie 1 Ei*fo r °t,iso < ' scored°cPs other she Gcdby t,enm ran ofr 254 ydSi Statis- of the fence there are those who thifik Midd is going to win an:! ‘hot 

Hodges also split the uprights for a )ointt , r p re ' ( j j^lec made Si'" EP’’s tlCS bard * y seem to give a true story is where I am going to lay my money. I am picking Midd as a Victor by 

conversion. Gordie Barnum stood G ^ a as the game ended in a close 19-13 i at least one touchdown, and I think they will do the deed whether the 

Dick Makin is shown sweeping his end with blocks being admin¬ 
istered by Terry Phillips and Sonny Dennis while Irv Morris (50) 
and Win Cobb (30) head the drive deep into Williams territory. 

Photo by Gil Wrecker 

Opponents I Williams 

(Continued from Pa-je 4) 

Yardage ■ Hill Top Man 

In Triangular 
Meet At Lake 

The Middlebury sailing team won 
its second home meet of tne season 
at Lake Dunmore last Sunday by 
outlasting Babson Institute and 
Amherst College. The final 6core 
was: Middlebury 21, Babson, 19; 
Amherst, 14. 

r his end with blocks being admin- shipper for the d->y was 

iny Dennis while Irv Morris (50) Mlddlebury’s Red Hill who won 

! deep into Williams territory. three races wlth hiB crewman Fred 

Photo by Gil Meeker Farnum. Hill’s 12 point scoring 

--- splurge beat Babson’s Rock Leaveli 

■ nr/ • I I • by one point ln 016 6kl MP er stand- 

W illiam ^ j ings. Leaveli won two of three A 

races while Hill scored his sweap ln 
(Continued from Page 4) b division. Third place in the sklp- 

dlebury has not been at full strength per standings went to Stan Holt 

in any of its 3 games this fall. 

of Middlebury with Kit Smith as 

Closest witness to the disputed crewman. 

Let’s Be Frank 

(Continued from Page 4) 

Bookie’s Odds 

Turning the pages of Stan Woodard's Football Magazine I saw 

Hodges also split the uprights for a 
I conversion. Gordie Barnum stood 
out for ATO as he scored all three 
of his team's touchdowns. A John , 
[ Kemf to “Ogo”’ Olsen aerial ac¬ 
counted for an extra point while 
[ Blair Powell scored the other point 

' Game two on Thursday’s card saw 
the valliant Neutrals drop another 
close decision. KDR eked out a 
13-6 verdict over Ernie Lorch’s 
never say die Neutral aggregation. 

TD while Spike Hemingway took 
| care of the conversion. 

Coach Brown announced this 
week that Middlebury’s Admis¬ 
sion to the E.C.A.C., with the 
Freshmen eligibility clause 
waivered, would be processed 
this December by the Executive 
Committee of the aforemen¬ 
tioned Conference. 

victory for Colby. 

! While Tufts and Norwich were I 
losing their games, Middlebury’s { 
tradition..! rivdl, UVM, was taking 
a pasteing from the St. Michael’s 
aggregation. The Winooski Park 
club kept to the ground to rack up 
their third straight triumph over j 
the Catamounts in a rivalry dating 
back 40 years. 

school is behind them or not! 

For the Tops in Food 


DICK'S Trucking 

Quick College Service 

PHONE 3/O-J • 

Compliments of 


Dress and Yarn Shop 
51 No. Pleasant St. 
Bernat and Bucilla 

Bear Brand Wools 
and Accessories 

Junk the Jumbos!! 

Compliments of 


the most modern barber shop 

under Ruby's 





Ford and Mercury Sales and Service 
24-hour wrecker service 

Phone 650 or 197 

Get Rid 

Your Cough 
We Have 
Cold Remedies 


. ^ • y , . r .,v T'-r 





May, v/ill be John Morgan, Ma! 
McConnell, Win Tremaine, Ted 
Haviland and Brooks Dodd. 

The team hopes to improve upon 
last year’s record of two victories 
as against four defeats. Several 
veterans are back however, and 

not meet at nil this week because 
of these and other conflicts, but 
we will all look forward hopefully 
to a meeting at the usual time next 
week, on modern psychoanalytic in¬ 
terpretations of conflict. - Midale- 
bury College Daily News Notes." 

Midd Harriers 
Opens Season 
With Amherst 

or any other person’s or organiza¬ 
tion’s material which he may have 
heard, seen, or read. Further in¬ 
fer ...i-tlon concerning the contest 
can be obtained in the CAMPUS 

Pinned during last weekend were 
^Idwin. .Haines _ ’53 and Barbara 
ardy - tv Mtd -^Patrick McKegney 
i and Cathleen Collins '54. Robert 
Miifcle, '5k was .Engaged to Mar- 
u^t^totnd 'si,Boston University. 

After four weeks of steady prepa¬ 
ration, the cross country team fin¬ 
ally comes into its own this week¬ 
end with a Saturday morning home 
meet opening its schedule. The Lord 
Jeffs from Amherst will furnish the 
opposition and the Panthers will be 
seeking revenge. Last year Middle- 
bury was edged 25-30 despite a fine 
performance by Roger May who 
won easily in the time of 24:50, a 
record for the course. He finished 
40 seconds ahead of Amherst’s Don 
Bishop, brother of Bob Bishop, 
Middlebury ’52. 

This year’s team is as yet an un¬ 
known quantity being untried in 
competition; yet time trials have 

At last Saturday’s WAA Playday, 
as at many other athletic contests, 
oranges (or sometimes, lemons) 
were given to the competitors to 
moisten their mouths. We, in our 
inquisitive little way, wanted to find 
out just how many oranges were 
purchased for this day of play. After 
questioning many official looking 
people we were finally given the 
straight scoop by 8hlrley Baldwin. 
To all those who care (and to “those 
who don’t) a total of GO oranges 
was available to Saturday's athletes. 
Further statistics: since there were 
12 games played, an average of five 
oranges was allotted for each 
game, at eight slices per orange and 
22 participants per contest, this 
boils (or rather squeezes) down to 
1.8 slices per person per game. Need¬ 
less to say, there were many unused 
slices which were distributed to 
thirsty bystanders which, needless 
to say, were very few. 

r A .total Of 280 m«n have enrolled 
in the BOTG at Middlebury accord¬ 
ing to an announcement by Lt. Col. 
Stuart.Williams, oqmtoander of the 
Unit. There are 208 freshmen, 73 
sophomores and one junior. 

The Freedom Foundation .has An- 
. nohnoed itsrannual contest, for 1952, 
'coffering cash awards, him or medals, 
certificates:-of merits freedom llbra- 
• Hen,-anti historic trips-for the best 
‘expressions of freedom. Every Am- 
•>rit#*n '4s eligltfle lo -submit Ails own 

Middlebury Mountain Club will 
sponsor its second square of the 
year on Saturday in McCullough 
Gym. Tickets will be fifty cents per 
person, stag or drag. Ray James and 
his orchestra will provide the music 
for the affair which will commence 
at 8 p.m. Refreshments will be 

Speech Contest 

(Continued from Page 3) 
the contest by signing up not later 
than November 10. The final round, 
to be held December 10, 1952 at 8 
p.m., will be judged by selected 
members of the faculty and towns¬ 
people, The speeches, which should 
not be less than seven nor longer 
than ten minutes, 


— Plan on the AMB dance now, to 
be held on Saturday, October 25, at 
McCullough Gym from 8 to 12 p.m. 
Tickets are $1.20 per couple. 

CouijiUincnts of 

This, is Middlebury as viewed 
through the eyes of the “New York- 

may be memo¬ 
rized, delivered from notes, or read 
from manuscript. 



"Psychology 60.2 will not hold its 
AI.sue\1 postponed meeting on Wed¬ 
nesday night this week because of 
a conflict with the concert Lecture 
Series,’ because ( of a conflict with 
the Jupior Dessert. In fact it will 

Middlebury undergraduates will be 
grieved to learn that the CreeMeo 
stand has been closed for the winter 

next to Campus Theatre 

Modern Linen 

Laundry Service 

Linens Supplied to 

Students on a 

Weekly Basis 

and Accessory Organs not Adversely 
Affected by Smoking Chesterfields 




jjj £ A responsible consulting organization 

feborted the results of a continuing studv h 

eported the results of a continuing study by a 
:oiiipuuj ii t medica l specialist and his staff on the 
ifT^t^ of smoking Chesterfield cigarettes. 

in 4 starlatigTiTill' 



A group of people from various walks of life 
wm organized to smcjk e only Che&terfffefdl For six 

formal amount of Chesterfields - 10 to 40 a day. 
45% of the group have smoked Cbeste^idlds!ccri- 
tinually from one to thirty years for an average of 
10 years each. ! '’ J ‘ J ** - - 


Ph-rfton FM1 

Adam Williams 

SUN.-MON.-TUES OCT. 19-21 
Mat. Tues. at 3 Q 
The picture you have beeff 
waiting for 

At the beginning 

and at the end of the six- 
months period each Smoker was given a thorough 

Ht’K-S. Ol 

Mat. Thurs. at 3 





KARGMET J * / , ; / gf t Wk vS \ 

LOCKWOOD Utl'flll/' 
PAUL LUKAS V Y%r # r - 

Show‘wlH start on Thursday night 
as soon as school meeting, which Is 
being held in the Town Hall at 7 

o’clock, is over. 

T T0«*wr»a o 

T obacco co. 

Next Tues., Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat. 
5 days 


Copyright lov? I 'r-r.FTT * mvers Tobacco Co.